|Bid||139.06 x 200000|
|Ask||136.66 x 75000|
|Day's Range||135.60 - 138.20|
|52 Week Range||135.60 - 236.50|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||0.96|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||0.64|
|Earnings Date||Oct 17, 2022|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||53.32 (32.99%)|
|Ex-Dividend Date||Dec 06, 2021|
|1y Target Est||4.83|
Novolipetsk Steel (LON:NLMK) has had a great run on the share market with its stock up by a significant 4,425% over the...
Within hours of Moscow launching its invasion of Ukraine, BP’s chief executive summoned his senior team to discuss the limited options for its Russian operations, including separating the British energy giant’s stake in Russian oil firm Rosneft or exiting completely, according to three senior BP executives. Bernard Looney made it clear at the Feb. 24 meeting that he saw the investment as untenable, the executives said. The decision, which marked a reversal of BP's three decades-long relationship with Russia, was made easier by reservations Looney had about the Rosneft stake.
Indian refiner Nayara Energy, part-owned by Russian oil giant Rosneft, could find it harder to raise funds for expansion as a result of Western sanctions in response to Russia's invasion of Ukraine, sources with direct knowledge of the matter said. "We are cautious even if there is limited exposure and in this case they have a majority Russian exposure via Rosneft and a Cyprus based fund, so it makes sense to put these loan disbursals on hold and to play safe," one banking source said. Nayara said in response to questions about its funding plans that it did not have any direct dependence on banks for the expansion of its retail network as the majority of its outlets are owned and operated by dealers.